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remember the united states as a country that helped or a country that did not help? definitely afghanistan will remember the united states as a country that helped. definitely afghanistan will remember that it was the u.s. assistance that brought so much to afghanistan. who will forget the less pleasant aspect ours relationship and we will move forward in the gratitude of the help that the united states has provided to afghanistan and also our other neighbors. but from today as we move forward will this relationship be a emotional as it was at time as you have heard in the past many years? will this relationship billion more mature? this relationship has already grown mature. we recognize the united states interest and afghanistan and the region and the united states recognizes that afghanistan is a good country. and has a life of its own. it has a law of its own and has a social context of its own. in that social context afghanistan will move forward in partnership with america and also until partnership with the other countries of nato that have helped us in the past many years. will afg
, ronald reagan, do solemnly swear, that i will faithfully execute the office of president of the united states and will come to the best of my ability preserve, protect, and defend the constitution of the united states. so help you god. >> so help me, god. [applause] ♪ ["hail to the chief" plays] >> >> the president of the united states. [applause] >> thank you. thank you. senator hatfield, mr. justice, mr. president, vice president bush, vice president mondale, senator baker, speaker o'neill, reverend moomaw, and my fellow citizens, to a few of us here today this is a solemn and most momentous occasion, and yet in the history of our nation it is a commonplace occurrence. the orderly transfer of authority as called for in the constitution routinely takes place, as it has for almost two centuries, and few of us stop to think how unique we really are. in the eyes of many in the world, this every-4-year ceremony we accept as normal is nothing less than a miracle. mr. president, i want our fellow citizens to know how much you did to carry on this tradition. by your gracious cooperation in
to keep in mind where we have been and where we are going. we have 20 women in the united states senate. we have 80 men. there are only 16 democratic women in the senate, and four republican. we have a long, long ways to go. the united states of america was 77th in the world in the percentage of elected women to office. we cannot as an organization take on the whole problem. we believe that we need more women. our piece of the puzzle is to elect pro-choice democratic women. the democratic party is for the most part pro-choice. the vast majority of the women we work with are pro choice anyway. as the organization, when we started women were not running. part of what we do is not so much to choose them and make it happen, but we encourage women to step up and take this on. we need a lot more of that. we do not have enough women running for office in this country. host: why not the republican party? guest: it is not something that women think of doing right away. there is a study done by rutgers a couple of years ago that asks the question of all of these legislatures, women and men. how m
cooperation in the transition process, you have shown a watching world that we are a united people pledged to maintaining a political system which guarantees individual liberty to a greater degree than any other, and i thank you and your people for all your help in maintaining the continuity which is the bulwark of our republic. the business of our nation goes forward. these united states are confronted with an economic affliction of great proportions. we suffer from the longest and one of the worst sustained inflations in our national history. it distorts our economic decisions, penalizes thrift, and crushes the struggling young and the fixed-income elderly alike. it threatens to shatter the lives of millions of our people. idle industries have cast workers into unemployment, human misery, and personal indignity. those who do work are denied a fair return for their labor by a tax system which penalizes successful achievement and keeps us from maintaining full productivity. but great as our tax burden is, it has not kept pace with public spending. for decades we have piled deficit upon def
the way back to a deal that john lewis and harry truman made in 1946. the united mine workers and i insisted on a new law that we called the coal act protecting 200,000 miners and their families today. we actually helped avert a nationwide coal strike in 1994. in that fight, and so many others, we have been proud to stand with the working men and women of america. steelworkers, teachers, nurses, and everyone deserves a fair wage and a safe place to work with a basic health care. [applause] our country cannot be as great as it should be unless our workers voices are heard and respected. not only by everybody in general, but certainly policymakers. i am just a single-minded about comprehensive health-care reform. i know is not particularly popular in west virginia, but it's ok. because of my fingerprints are all over it, i know is good and i know it will benefit west virginia more than any other state. it is so incredibly complex, not just the 17% of gdp has people like to say, but it is so complex and involved and interests of people, nuances that we just had to do something about it
of the united states of america. we are here to ask blessings upon all who contribute to the -- upon our armed forces, blessings upon all of contribute to the essence of the american. -- of the american spirit, the american dream,the opportunity to become whatever in mankind or womenkind allows us to be. this is the promise of america. let's act upon team meeting that everyone is included. upon the meaning that everyone is included. it may be inherent dignity and in alienable rights of every warming, a man, boy, and girl be honored. make all your people, especially -- and may all your people, especially the least of these flourished in our blessed nation. 150 years after the emancipation proclamation and 50 years after the march on washington we celebrate the. spiritof our ancestors. it is a nation of on bormann hopes and a history of this enfranchised folks to the union. -- to the expression of a more perfect union. we ask that where our past was riddled by pangs of despair and depression, we ask for your guidance toward the light of delivery and that the vision of -- of deliverance and that
specific importance to the united states we understand, as was for us the issue of sovereignty and the tensions and the continued presence of international forces in afghan villages and the conduct of the war itself. with those issues resolved, as we did today, the rest was done earlier, i can go to the afghan people and argue for immunity for u.s. troops in afghanistan in a way that afghan sovereignty will not be compromised, in a way that afghan law will not be compromised, in a way that the provisions that we arrive at through our talks will give the united states the satisfaction of what it seeks, and will also provide the afghan people the benefit that they are seeking through this partnership and the subsequent agreement. [indiscernible] that is not for us to decide. it is an issue for the united states. numbers are not going to make a difference to the situation in afghanistan. it is the broader relationship that will make a difference to afghanistan and beyond in the region. the specifics of numbers are issues that the military will decide and afghanistan will have no p
created in your image, a unit of god's grace, unprecedented, a repeatable and irreplaceable. we play -- pray for your blessing. with out it we will see only what the eye can see. we will see that we're created in your image, whether brown, black, or white, male or female, first-generation immigrant american or daughter of the american revolution, gay or straight, rich or poor. we pray for your blessing. without it we will only see scarcity in the midst of abundance. with your blessing we will recognize the abundance of the gifts of this good land with which you have and out of this nation. we pray for your blessing. bless all of us. privilege to be a resident of this nation with a. of gratitude in humility that we may be a blessing. we pray that you will shower with your life giving spirit, that will be leaders of this land, especially barack our president and joe our vice-president. fill them with righteousness that they may serve this nation ably and be glad to do your will. endow their hearts with wisdom and forbearance so that peace may prevail with righteousness, and justice wit
. >> the constitution of the united states. >> so help me god. >> so help me god. >> congratulations. [applause] >> ladies and gentlemen, the president of the united states. [applause] >> for myself and for our nation, i want to thank my predecessor for all he has done to heal our land. [applause] in this outward and physical ceremony, we attest once again to the inner and spiritual strength of our nation. as my high school teacher, miss julia coleman, used to say, "we must adjust to changing times and still hold to unchanging principles." here before me is the bible used in the inauguration of our first president, in 1789, and i have just taken the oath of office on the bible my mother gave me just a few years ago, opened to a timeless admonition from the ancient prophet micah -- "he hath showed thee, o man, what is good, and what doth the lord require of thee, but to do justly, and to love mercy, and to walk humbly with thy god." this inauguration ceremony marks a new beginning, a new dedication within our government, and a new spirit among us all. a president may sense and proclaim that new
currently living in the united states that is contingent upon securing our borders. second, we reform our legal immigration that will build the american economy and strengthen american families. third, we create an effective employment verification system that will present identity theft and tend hiring of future unauthorized workers and lastly, we establish an improved process for e admitting future workers to serve our work force needs while protecting all workers. other bipartisan senators have stood in the same spot before trumpeting similar proposals. but we believe this will be the year congress finally gets it done. the politics on this issue have been turned upside down. for the first time ever, there is more political risk in opposing immigration reform than in supporting it. opportunity to act. but we will only succeed if the effort is bipartisan. by their presence today, my republican colleagues are making a significant statement about the need to fix our broken immigration system. we democrats are equally serious. we do not want immigration as a wedge issue. much rather we wan
will ask if the united states of america is, in fact, a safe bet. markets could go haywire. interest rates would spike for anybody who borrows money -- every homeowner with a mortgage, every student with a college loan, every small business owner who wants to grow and hire. it would be a self-inflicted wound on the economy. it would slow down our growth, might tip us into recession, and ironically, would probably increase our deficit. so to even entertain the idea of this happening -- of the united states of america not paying its bills -- is irresponsible. it's absurd. as the speaker said two years ago, it would be -- and i'm quoting speaker boehner now -- "a financial disaster, not only for us, but for the worldwide economy." so we've got to pay our bills. and republicans in congress have two choices here: they can act responsibly, and pay america's bills, or they can act irresponsibly, and put america through another economic crisis. but they will not collect a ransom in exchange for not crashing the american economy. the financial well-being of the american people is not leverage to be
oil companies in the united states. they are here because they don't get those kind of benefits in norway or sweden. i get gas royalties out of ohio from a french company. they get 30% they don't even pay tax on. we have to run a country. i think simpson-bowles is the right direction, but i don't think simpson-bowles goes far enough. at one time i thought steve forbes' idea was great, but he wants to keep a certain piece of money that is an entitlement. guest: and makes a very good point that we have got to have the kind of pro-growth tax reform that simplifies the system, broadens the base, lower rates, but that stimulates economic growth and economic development. that means not only getting people back to work but it is the growing economy that creates more revenue, not higher taxes. the growth and the revenues from growth is what we really need to address the deposition and debt. often we don't focus on that enough in the scoring, like the cbo, congressional budget office scoring you see all the time, the revenue from growth is not factored in. in anything we put together a,
of the united states, or who is, it is not special that this is a presidential debate. if you have the opportunity to ask a question about a major issue, take the opportunity because most of the time, in his view, the politician will use you and your network to sell his point of view and himself. if you have the opportunity to do your thing and ask the tough questions, that is the bernie shaw line. we learned in 1960 that kennedy arrived tan, rested, ready, and nixon was pale, 5 o'clock shadow, restless. at that time, studies suggested that kennedy won the debate on television but nixon won on radio. he came across as authoritative. you guys have been at this. what is important in our world of television that is so critical? what is the key thing? a wonderful, clear policy presentation or wearing the kind of socks you are today. really lovely socks. what grabs you like mondale in 1984, where's the beef. senator, you are no jack kennedy. the line or the more structured presentation. >> people vote for president. this is a different vote from anything you have to cast. if you vote fo
of the united states, a lawyer, a doctor, and they want the best education, the best type of food, a safe and affordable home to live. the women we work with are investing so much into their children. they are having to trade off paying for rent and paying for food, and trade off for whether they keep the lights on and pay for food. that is unconscionable. [applause] thank you. all of us can expect more. low income women should be included in the national dialogue. the women i have spoken with our genius. -- are genius. they are brilliant to survive in the united states today. they are so fantastic entrepreneurs. they are wise. they have a lot of grit. they are stronger than any of us on stage. it is a brain trust in america we are not utilizing. they should be part of the national dialogue at a part of the stage and being listened to in congress. not just the special interest lobbyists. [applause] >> we are going into the last hour of the program. we want to highlight the fight back. there are people in this country who are succeeding against the odds every day as they struggle with pove
of allegiance. i pledge allegiance to the flag of the united states of america and to the republic for which it stands, one nation, under god, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all. the chair announces the speaker's appointment pursuant to 22, u.s.c., 3,003, of the following member on the part of the house to the commission on security and cooperation in europe. the clerk: mr. hastings of florida. the speaker pro tempore: the chair announces the speaker's appointment pursuant to sections 5580 and 5581 of the revised statutes, 20, u.s.c., 42-43 and the order of the house of january 3, 2013, of the following member on the part of the house to the board of regions of the smithsonian institution. the clerk: mr. becerra of california. the speaker pro tempore: without objection, the house stands adjourned until 1:00 p.m. on >> marchers in the 40th march for life. they are making their way up to the supreme court protesting the row v. wead decision. you can follow coverage on speakers included chris smith and diane black and presidential candidate. there is an event from the nati
no income tax credit to build five units of housing, and that is not going to change the system. but that is where people are. and that is where i start. for the last four years, i have been working with the widest, most conservative part of the labor movement. i have been working with them to try to get young black and latino kids of color into the building trades so they can become the green work force of the future. the building trades, spent as they are, conservative as they are, operate 1200 job training centers in the construction trades and it is the second-largest job-training mechanism outside of the u.s. navy. and guess what? they are actually in a coalition with youth build, with many other organizations that train high-school dropouts, inner-city kids, working together for the last four years to say, how do we change? how do we improve? the national leadership of the building trades has gone across 350 cities in the u.s., trying to convince locals at the need to change and have a new vision about how to grow a labor movement. that is encouraging to me. we have to do
and lay down what is really going on in this country. i would like to talk to the united states of america what is going on. >> his family went all the way back to italy. he worked his way up. first doing low-level crime, but eventually became the crime boss of new england. sometimes people think mob guys are these kinds of guys. that is not true at all. they have people who are incredibly intelligent. they pulled some scams on wall street that would make bernie madoff look like a -- there were some types of organized crime like extortion. they viewed it as affecting your business from other guys who would try to shake you down, customers for hire, etc. >> war from rhode island state capitol -- more from rhode island state capital. a look behind the scenes of providence, saturday at noon eastern, and sunday at 5:00 on c-span3. >> is true that a people's history is the result of how it is synthesizing the work of a great many historians. what had happened in the 1960's with the counterculture was that a whole new generation of young historians had come up, and they were in essence reevaluat
15 minutes. >> ladies and gentlemen, the president of the united states, accompanied by mr. jacob lew, and mr. denis mcdonough. [applause] >> thank you. thank you, everybody. please, everybody have a seat. good afternoon, everybody, and welcome to the announcement of one of the worst kept secrets in washington. [laughter]as president i rely on an extraordinary team of men and women here at the white house every single day, and i rely on my chief of staff to keep up with them and our entire permit, making sure we are all moving in the right direction, they can share my high 40s are being carried carried out, and that our policies are consistent with the commitments that have made to the american people and that are delivering progress to the american people. as i said earlier this month, i could not be more grateful to jack lew for his amazing service, first as our omb director, than at the state department, and ultimately as my chief of staff. as he prepares for confirmation hearings, and the challenge of leading our treasury department, i am pleased to announce my next chief of staff
dispute, the initial american reaction was a statement from the state department saying the united states does not take a position on the islands. we say it is covered by the us- japan treaty. maybe that is creative. it is an invitation to miscalculation. that is why i worry. if you asked those americans, what should the united states to in the event of a crisis over these islands or over taiwan, they would not really be sure. what will recent me is the repetition of situations we face in 1950 and 1990. paul indicated a concern like this. before june 25, 19th it the, general macarthur and secretary of defense said south korea was not inside the us defense perimeter. when the invasion took place, and truman focused on it, the reaction was to fight. the same thing happened in the invasion of kuwait. it was an unexpected contingency. if we had made an effort to be clear that deterrence was in advance, neither would have occurred. the reason i am pessimistic about the situation in asia is it seems to me there are potential contingencies of that sort. if they happened, they would not be as cra
proudly call them united states senators. it is not just about electing women. it is about advancing leadership through the process. we often look at one of our dear friends, barbara mikulski. our investment in her, our first investment as an organization, culture to win that seat in 1986. her hard work and dedication has resulted in her being the first woman to lead the very important senate appropriations committee. the more women than we have gaining seniority means we have more women in leadership. dianne feinstein, chairman of intelligence, patty murray, chair budget. barbara boxer, chair of the environment. seven women for ranking members on the house committee. on the republican side? every major committee is led by a white male. in fact there is only one woman sharing a minor committee in the house. so, what does this mean? does it really matter? it changes the conversation that the negotiation table. senator gillibrand often tells the story of serving on the armed services committee. when they were talking about military readiness, she and women like daddy giffords were ther
this critical issue. it's going to take all of us united, regardless of party affiliation or our differing views on constitutional rights, to stem this tide of violence. more importantly we must take a hard look at funding for mental health services and other services. we must look at sinking technology -- syncing technology to ensure proper and tighter access to firearms. we must place adequate controls on ammunition. bottom line, we must protect our schools, our communities, children and families must be safe. i respectfully ask my colleagues to make this issue of violence a priority and to support our nation's leadership as they work through resolving this challenge which should not be difficult. if we compromise and keep focusing on saving lives. madam chair, i pledge to support you and to support all my other colleagues with the congressional black caucus to make a difficult task safe and to protect the lives of our children and families from gun fire and a culture of violence. . ms. fudge: i thank the gentlelady from ohio for participating. we certainly know how difficult this is going to
. according to governor christie's office, hurricane sandy destroyed 346,000 housing units. of that number, some 72,003 hundred 97 were covered by the national flood insurance program whose owners have submitted claims and are awaiting the insurance payout for copperheads of repairs. only 18% have received funds pursuant to their claims. over 80% of my constituents are waiting in limbo in an entire global -- an intolerable situation that is making a bad situation worse. throughout the region, there are a total of 115,000 insurance claims related to sandy. many of them are waiting as well. this is must pass legislation. we have an obligation, a duty, to meet this need an obligation. this legislation takes us in that direction. >> time has expired. gentleman from new york. >> i want to thank mr. garrett for earlier. his request to make sure we included on this bill every member of the new york, new jersey, connecticut delegation as sponsors of this bill. and every member of the committee -- and i want to thank the ranking member for agreeing to be an original cosponsor -- it shows that we ar
and their efforts to work with immigrants and community groups across the united states. he is the author of a double trouble, black mayors, black communities, and the struggle for democracy. if he is writing a book on community building and development since the 1960's. finally, chris was awarded a pulitzer prize in 2002 as part of a teenage reporter who covered global terrorism. he covered -- he spent almost two decades as a correspondent in latin america. he is the author of many books, including days of destruction, days of revolt, wars that gives meaning, and the best-selling, american fascist. he is a columnist and a senior fellow at the institute. so, welcome all of our panelists. let's start with deborah. >> thank you to boston review for organizing this offense. i am happy to be here. i will talk a little bit about the occupy movement. the role of the research that the stanford faculty engaged in. i will talk a little bit about that, connected to occupy. i will talk about what i think occupy accomplished and the future. >> i think that as a guiding question, we can ask, what were
history tv at 9:30 on c-span3. >> the president of the united states -- [applause] >> thank you. >> happy new year to you. >> hello, everybody. thank you. everybody have a seat. good afternoon, everybody. welcome to the white house. i realize that the last thing you want to hear on new year's eve is another speech from me. but i do need to talk about the progress being made in congress today. for the last few days, leaders of both parties are working toward an agreement that will prevent a middle-class tax hike from hitting 98% of all americans starting tomorrow. preventing that tax hike has been my top priority. the last thing that folks like the folks appear on this stage can afford right now is to pay an extra $2,000 in taxes next year. middle-class families cannot afford it, businesses cannot afford it, our economy cannot afford it. today, it appears an agreement to prevent this new year's tax hike is within sight. but it is not done. there are still issues left to resolve but we are hopeful that congress can get it done. it is not done. part of the reason i wanted to speak to all of
in the united states. this story notes -- host: one other note about that meeting, this from a story in "the washington post." host: we are taking your thoughts this morning. jesse, clearwater, florida. caller: hello, lenin is jesse. i have been -- host: go-ahead. -- hello, my name is jesse. i have been -- host: go ahead. caller: in the 1960's, 1980's, g.i. joe, violence has been around. it is more of the guns. the guns that were not able to be possessed of back then are able to be possessed now. some of it is younger people. i think that mental issues of the things that need to be worked on, not so much violent video games. i cannot imagine that these kids suddenly think that violence is right. it is the about -- the availability of guns and lack of mental care. if that could be solved, the problem would be a lot less. host: more from "the new york times" and that arts section story. this is a quote from the head of fx, and he stressed a distinction between what he called third person entertainment and first-person entertainment. the former is a tacit viewing -- host: continuing on that sub
reality, and inspired each and everyone of us. may god bless neil armstrong, and may god bless the united states of america. ♪ [choir sings] ♪ ♪ >> eternal father ♪ ♪ >> a reading from the book of exodus. moses was keeping the flock of his father-in-law, jethroe, the priest. he led his flock beyond the wilderness and came to the mountain of god. the angel of the lord appeared to him in a flame of fire out of a bush. he looked, and the bush was blazing, yet it was not consumed. then moses said, "i must turn aside and look at this great site and see why the bush is not burned up." when the lord saw that he had turned aside tuesday, got called to him out of the bush -- aside to see, god called out of the bush, "moses," and he said, "here ia am," and he said, "come no cloer. -- closer. remove the sandals from your feet, because the ground you are on is holy ground." he said further, "i am the god of your father, the god of abraham, the god of isaac, and the god of jacob," and moses hid his face, for he was afraid to look at god. then the lord said, "i have observed the misery of my
. flownf the uav'sw were from the united states. after the operation, they are not in the mess hall with you. you are not getting that cultural touch. at the beginning of the war, we had quite a disconnect. at one point, we are watching this target. suddenly, the uav turns around and leaves it of course, i am losing my mind. i would have choked the guy, but he was thousands of miles away. [laughter] we asked, what are you doing? he said, weather is coming in. i don't want to risk the unmanned aerial vehicle. i said, i don't give a shit about the unmanned aerial vehicle. let it crash. he had been given different criteria. good person, making good decisions, absolutely wrong decision for what we needed. it would better -- be better to have flown the thing and let it crash. we started putting our liaison sitting next to them, wherever they were flying from in the united states. we started doing video teleconferencing. we started knitting them together mission why should and culturally -- mission-wise and culturally. they have to get credit. if they do a good job, they have to understan
. perhaps you can argue that the events of 1979, which were a catastrophic year for the united states -- the soviet invasion of afghanistan, the communist takeover of nicaragua, and most importantly, it was the iranian hostage crisis. that became the symbol of what happens when you are in decline, what happens if you think you can withdraw from the world. the world willse come after you. the answer possibly would be that it would take some even comparable to that. there will be a humiliation, setback for realizations through some action in the world that there is no safety in hiding. there is no safety in retreat. and there is no alternative to american leadership, the greatest experiment of the last two hundred years is to survive. then it dawned upon the country and it always rises again. the other element is the philosophy that we share, which is essentially one where the strength of the country comes from the private sector, from the free enterprise system, from the acts of individuals, and from the strength of civil society and not the government, which is what obama believes is
system? it makes no sense to me whatsoever. let me just add, there are many losses in the united states senate rate for this year. there is so much comfort each about murdoch come a nobody paid attention to the fact that you had all of these hand- picked establishment candidates who lost. who were not named aiken and murdoch. in new mexico, montana, florida, ohio. virginia. deb fisher one in nebraska. she was the third choice. she is now a u.s. century bank do not let the people -- they have all the sources, all the money. how do i expend those losses? no competition. clearing the field. when george w. bush was told that he could win, the very first primary comp petition -- contest emma john mccain beat him in points, he became a better candidate overnight. all of a sudden, somebody beat him. he became a much better candidate overnight and became a two term residents. we should want competition. that person never is ready for prime time. i think some of these governors are terrific. this movement should come up with a job description. if you are going to hire at national review, posted
house of the united states. ♪ >> matt, you ready? [distant crowd noise] >> ready, doors. ready, shot. -- shut. [distant music] >> ready? doors. ready? opened. ready? door. ready? door. ready? open. ready? shut. and salute. [distant cheering] [distant cheering] [cheering] rn off the comms, please. [cheering] [cheering] ♪ [cheering] [cheering] ♪ [cheering] [cheering] [cheering] [cheering] ♪ [cheering] [cheering] ♪ [cheering] [truck beeping ast i it backs u] >> ladies and gentleman, the chief justice of the united states and the associates of the supreme court of the united states. ♪ >> how are you? good morning. [photographs snapping] >> hey, everybody. how are you? >> this way. [cheering] [indiscernible] [cheering] [cameras snapping] >> thank you. i miss this place. [laughter] >> everything ok? right. ♪ ♪ [indiscernible] >> ladies and gentlemen, please stand as the members of the armed forces present our national colors. ♪ ♪ [drumroll] ♪ ♪ >> ladies and gentleman, the 39th president of the united states, jimmy carter and mrs. rosalynn carter. ♪ [applause] [appl
forever bless these united states of america. [applause] >> at this time, and award winning artist -- please join me in welcoming award-winning art ist kelly clarkson. >> the united states marine band. ♪ my country tis of thee sweet land of liberty if thee i sing land where my fathers died lad of the pilgrim's pride from every mountain side let freedom ring ♪ let music swell the beach and ring from all the trees sweet freedom songs let silence break the sound prolonged ♪ our father guide to thee father of liberty to thee we sing ♪ long may our land be bright with freedom's holy light protect us by the might great god, our king ♪ [laughter] --- [applause] >> wow. our next distinguished guest is the appellate issue will share with us where -- poet who will share with us words he has composed for this occasion. >> mr. president, vice president, america, one, today, one sun rose on us today, kindled over our shores, peeking over the smokies, greeting the faces of the great lakes, spreading a simple truth across the great plains, then charging across the rockies. one light, wa
Search Results 0 to 31 of about 32 (some duplicates have been removed)